Page 2 of 28 Mar 1936 Issue of Adelaide Mail in Adelaide, South-Australia

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Adelaide Mail (Newspaper) - March 28, 1936, Adelaide, South Australia National Library of Australia tension grips european capitals Germany reluctant to make concessions urged pessimism in France Italy seeks to bargain London. Saturday. In spite of the diplomats efforts tension and uncertainty still hold Sway in Europe s troubled capitals following the Germany army s Advance into the Rhineland a fortnight act. Germany so far refuses to make the concessions desired by Britain to facilitate negotiations pessimism is growing in prance and Italy is showing More plainly that she will not play her essential part in a european settlement until the sanctions against her Are lifted. Concessions on two Points by Germany would relieve the inter National tension. These Points Are the suggested re Ference of the Franco soviet pact to be Hague court for a ruling whether it violates the Locarno treaty and s Promise not to fortify the Rhineland during the negotiations. Germany so far has refused to accept a decision by the world court ind is determined to fortify the Rhine land forthwith. There Are no sign that she will vary tier attitude on either Point and Hopes of an Early agreement Are fading. Pension not relieved Herr von Ribbentrop s interview with the British foreign Secretary or. Eden yesterday has not relieved the tension. Herr von Ribbentrop s attitude says the diplomatic correspondent of the Manchester guardian has resulted in something approaching an Anglo 3ennan crisis. It is understood that or. Eden asked Herr von Ribbentrop to con vey to Herr Hitler the importance of the Point that counter proposals should not contain another vast scheme embracing an almost inn it Leas future but practical suggestions for bridging the difficult immediate future As a prelude to wider discussions. The German envoy has now re turned to Germany to consult Herr Hitler who is expected to make fur ther proposals to the Locarno Powers on tuesday. Berlin arguments in Berlin press comment on or. Eden s speech is meagre As the news papers have not yet been instructed by the propaganda ministry what Atti tude to adopt. Herr Hitler has been even More Sar Castic than usual regarding the value at a symbolic gesture to promote a settlement. Every Effort is being made to distract attention from the embarrassing subject of the breach of the Locarno treaty to the Prospect of comprehensive negotiations for a resettle ment of Europe. Or. Eden s Point regarding the Neces sity for Confidence on which to build is met by the reply that a new treaty Das just As Good a Chance of survival As the old treaties Many of which have been broken since the War. It is also pointed out that re fortify action of the Rhineland is essential to prevent Franco russian action and to diminish France s help to her Central european allies who Are neighbors of Germany in the event of trouble in Central Europe. How French feel or. Eden s speech in the House of commons has been generally favourably received in France although there Are some Points not wholly pleasing to the French. I Populaire the socialist newspaper. Declares that or. Eden has ended the illusion shared by Hitler and the. French fascists that France and Bri Tain disagreed. Hitler s stroke has failed adds that paper. M. Flandin describes the statement As the most satisfactory since the Lon Don conferences. Nevertheless pessimism is developing in official circles in Paris. It is pointed out that if France has nothing More to surrender and Ger Many refuses to make concessions further negotiations would be fruitless. According to the daily Telegraph s Paris correspondent. Government Loans have been steadily falling since the occupation of the Rhineland and in some cases have reached new Low re cords. Ominous figures in the Bank of France s returns indicate the with Ira Wal of deposits especially in the Eastern districts. The French air ministry announces that a special corps of fast police aeroplanes has been established to patrol the Frontier especially alone the Maginot defence line. These police planes will be fitted with special cameras enabling them to Holograph suspect planes thus pro Viding Concrete evidence to support diplomatic protests. Stand by Italy according to the daily mail s diplomatic correspondent Italy has Al ready intimated her refusal to join in i any european peace talks unless the sanctions Are raised. While the French government is sympathetic towards Italy on this Point. Or. Eden has so far declined to discuss the calling off of sanctions until Italo Abyssinia a peace terms Are arranged. The French government adds the correspondent will shortly officially Point out that Italy s participation in any new negotiations is essential As she is co guarantor with Britain of Franco belgian Security. J or. Eden s speech has met in Rome the Disfavour which is usually accorded to his acts and utterances says the times correspondent. His professions of attachment to the league Are criticised As inconsistent with Britain s action last year in arbitrarily sending j a Fleet to the Mediterranean and in Moskine anti italian agreements with other Mediterranean countries. It is pointed out that or. Eden in his speech completely ignored Italy As a Siena Orv of the Locarno treaty and a participant in the drawing up of the Wiite paper proposals for a settlement if the Rhineland crisis. . Battery to be mechanised unit three Days voluntary Camp to begin easter monday at Woodside transport has been borrowed Tysing borrowed motor equip ment the 48th Field Battery win at easier demonstrate the advantages of mechanisation in modern warfare. For three Days it will participle to Field practice at Woodside with infantry units. It was Learned today that under the further three years developmental pro gramme for the defence forces announced in Canberra on thursday the 48th Field Battery is to become permanently mechanised the first mechanised fighting unit in South Australia. Provision of the necessary Perma nent equipment will however take some time to Complete. The easter manoeuvres with borrowed motor vehicles will give South australian trainees a foretaste of mechanised Ope rations in the Field. Early on easter monday the 48th Field Battery will Parade at Keswick Barracks and with motor transport completely supplanting the horses the unit will set out for Woodside. Travel Ling by Way of Raidla. Summertown. And Forest Range. The procession will comprise six seven seater motor cars two motor Cycle combinations one 30-cwt motor truck and four tractors drawing four 18-Pounder Mark 2 Gunt voluntary Camp the cars will carry officers and Bat Tery staff the truck camping equip ment and the motor cycles despatch riders with orders and messengers. Ammunition will be called in the limbers with the guns. The personnel will include head quarters staff of the 13th Field Artil Lery brigade and five officers and 40 non commissioned officers and gunners Manning the mechanised Battery. Because the Camp i to be voluntary the trainees will receive no pay. The enthusiasm of the men is shown by the fact that for the 40 vacancies there were 70 applications. The mimic War manoeuvres will proceed As though a whole mechanised brigade were in action. The 18 founders will fire Blank charges. Three Days in Field for three Days the Battery will re main at Woodside and will work in conjunction with three infantry battalions the 10th. 27th. And 43/48th which will then be quartered there for their y ritual Camp. Major Frank Lloyd will be brigade commanding officer. Captain o. G. Macdougal will act As brigade adjutant and the mechanised Battery will be under Captain Stacey. In addition to the proposed establishment of a permanent aircraft depot at Par afield. With one Squadron of 12 fighting planes the Canberra message announced that immediate plans for Adelaide provided for the installation of anti aircraft guns at fort Largs. And the additional mechanisation of trans Dort and artillery units Here. It is now revealed that considerable Progress in mechanisation has already been made in this state. The army service corps Here u officially a motor transport unit. It will receive under the new programme additional motor vehicles to Complete mechanisation. It is the defence department s policy to mechanism at least one Battery in each state and in South Australia the 48th Field Battery will receive attention first in the pro Cess motor vehicles will be substituted for horses. 44-hour week has sound economic basis Melbourne saturday. Bryant and May pay. Ltd., match manufacturers who have voluntarily applied a uniform 44-hour week in their works throughout Australia consider that there is a sound economic basis for a Shorter working week according to the managing director or. J. M. Joshua. Bryant and May have seven match factories in great Britain All of which Are working 44 hours a week or less. The effect in the Melbourne works is that there is no saturday work for about 600 Emp loves. Previously about half were on 48 hours and half on 44. And there Wae a disparity of times of starting and finishing work. The 44-hour week no Novelty in these works or. Joshua said today. For years our engineers fitters machinists labourers printers tinsmith plumbers electricians painters car Penters and others have been working a 44-hour week under awards of the arbitration court most of the employees affected Are girls and news that they would be asked to work no More on saturday mornings was received with enthusiasm. Certain employees will work from seven to 15 minutes a Day More on the other five Dave of the week. These additional minutes in which the machinery is All Irving at full Swine have yielded More than a proportion ate increase in the output of the fac torn. Said or. Joshua. Vice regal his exc Lency the governor and lady Dugan visited the Centennial pm Pirp exhibition this afternoon and at a special function his excellency addressed the workers of Islington and lady Dugan named the engine sir Winston Dugan on Friday afternoon lady Dugan will attend the Dahlia show at the Adelaide town Hall. Lady Dugan will be present at a Garden fete at the archbishop s Resi Dence. West Terrace next saturday afternoon. Sew building to contain 60 Flats Melbourne saturday. A double Block of 60 modern Flats the largest individual group in Mel Bourne is to be erected on St. Kilda Road at a total Cost with land of �80,000. This announcement follows quickly on the decision to erect a Block of 51 Flats on the site of Brookwood an old Home in Queen s Road. Port Christian Endeavor River trip More than 200 members of port Ade Laide and District Christian Endeavor Union made the annual boat trip Down the port River in the tug vigilant to night. A Brief address was Given by the president the Rev. E. A. Arnold. The Outing was organised by or. W. Hounslow Secretary. Community singing was a feature of the trip. A seat in the Sun at the Polo there was a Large attendance at Rizkalla this afternoon for the opening of the Polo carnival. Among the spectators were miss Chris Tina Walker Centre and miss Roma Mitchu right with a Friend. Tendance at the carnival. Ong Chris iss Jhavian Plav at Little theatre one of the Aims and purposes of the workers educational association is to impart knowledge and in presenting a Jhavian play at the Little theatre tonight this objective at least was achieved. In too True to be Good Bernard Shaw presents three reckless Young people who Are suddenly Over whelmed with unlimited riches which bring nothing but dissatisfaction. In reality however he is railing against the capitalistic system and As Ever has something to say that leaves i audience with a new Point of View. The play was excellently produced by Agnes Dobson to a crowded audience who appreciated not Only the play but the new stage conditions and improvements in the Little theatre. The characters were Well presented by Margery Crosbie As the patient. Roma Hotten As the nurse and Murray Gordon As the burglar. Others in the cast included Esse Hack. Robert Glastonbury. Jack Healey Max Hosking. Robert Porter Jack Ward and Reg. Verran. The Little theatre Trio consisting of Vera juts violin. Clarence Black piano and Juliet Savage cello. Supplied the overture and incidental music. Amone those present were mrs. A. K. Goode. Prof and mrs. J. I. M. Stewart. Prof and mrs. G. V. Portus. Or. And mrs. E. G. Biaggini. And or. Ray hone. Memories of boyhood revived sir George Pearce goes to it. Barker meets his three Brothers senator the right Hon. Sir George Pearce k.c.v.o., minister of external affairs today went Back to the times when he was Plain Little George Pearce playing in his grandmother s Orchard at mount Barker. He saw the House a Hittle Stone cot Tage with a red Iron roof in which he was born in 1870 he met three of his Brothers together for the first time this Century and he Shook hands and talked with other men and women who were children with him at mount Barker ?0 years ago. Sir George went to his old Home town last night the first time since j 1906 to attend the opening of the local Centenary celebrations. J speakers who welcomed him said that one poem his visit would recall i was. I remember. I remember the House where i was born and asked j him whether be recalled other boys and girls singing Georgie Porgie. J pud deny pie kissed the girls and made1 them cry j but sir George did not remember i this particular song because he was i Only six when he left mount Barker j i became Carpenter his father who was a Blacksmith took Young George and the rest of the family to Redhill where he went to school and later became a Carpenter. He was unable to earn a living at this so he went to Western Australia and later began his Long political career. He has been a senator since 1901, and be and or. W. M. Hughes Are the Only i original members of the first Federal parliament. This morning sir George was driven round the District by or. E. W. Nitschke. Chairman of the Council and of the mount Barker Centenary com Mittee. Sir George was deeply impressed with the subterranean Clover he saw. As he crows it himself in the West. After the drive sir George took pan in the fun of going Back to school Al though he never went to school in mount Barker himself he enjoyed meeting the other old scholars. He watched them f3ll in when the Beli rang and joined in singing the National Anthem under the direction of the head master or. B. P. Bowering. Redline to a Welcome by the chair Man of the school committee Rev. . Paris. Sir George said that nothing was sweeter in life than memory people were never happier than when Thev were recalling the Halcyon Dav. Of South. When life was an unooene1 Oyster. Full of happiness and Romance sir Georee waited until his Elde brother. Harry who was the Only one in the family to attend the school har signed the old scholars Roll. Then the four Brothers went to be the House Thev were born in. Except for the addition of a Verandah and s sleep out. It is much the same As it was in the seventies even to the Cree Oei Rowine on the Wall. The total Ages of the four Brothers is 272 years. Or. Harry Pearce. Who had both legs amputated four years ago. Is 71 or. C. J. Pearce is 68 or. W. T. Pearce is 67 and sir George is j it their presence together at the old lome brought Back several childhood Nemories to sir George. He remembered where his father s Smithy used ? to stand and How he used to run through his grandmother s Orchard to i her cottage nearby. J i can remember her sitting under a fruit tree in a rocking chair Reading an old fashioned Bible with coloured plates said sir George. She would explain the Bible stories to me. Trip memory \ 1 can remember too. How i use logo to Stephenson s store. It seemed a Long Way to me As a boy of j rive or six. But i can see now that it must have been right beside us. With my nose against the pane. I used to gaze into the shop window,1 and of All the treasures it contained the one that fascinated me most was a Tower Bolt for a door. I Don t know Why it fascinated me. But it stands out vividly in my memory this afternoon sir George watched i the procession through the streets and the sports at the showgrounds. His pilgrimage to his Birthplace Over be will return to Melbourne and can Berra by the express this evening. . Sukul ii Tab log Ellier lot t to urst time this Century. An interest in meeting at the mount Barker celebrations this afternoon. From left sir George Pearce aged 66. And messes. William 67charles 68. And Harry Pearce 71. Sir George was born at mount Barker but left there when six. Succulent Oyster and its destiny i have been requested by the coffin is Bay Oyster men s association writes James d. Mclntyre. Secretary to place if a nor in inane on pvn Lunation to the consuming Public of the cause of the recent Rise in retail Price of the port Lincoln Oyster. It is our Earnest desire to exonerate the retailer of the Oyster in Adelaide of All responsibility for the restoration of the Oyster to its original drice. We wish to Point out that this association has realised for some time the imminent danger of the Industry fart ing. The natural Oyster Beds of South Australia Are on the decline and our government to do it Justice has acted on definite evidence in placing a re Striction on output trom the Only known Oyster Beds. It will be obvious that every consideration was Given to the Public in this matter when it is taken into account that had the chief inspector of fisheries or. Bruce not acted with his Usua foresight not Only would the Public soon have been unable to obtain the Oyster but that the Ousterman of today would soon have been faced w. Ith unemployment. The retail Price of the Oyster port Lincoln 12 months Aeo was 1 3 not Noe Ned and 1 6 opened per dozen. To Ciao. Under restriction the retail prices 1/ not opened. 1 3 opened per Dozer. It can he East Jav seen that action has been taken in time in prevent exorbitant drice to the Public and vet Nice to the producer the once of 8d. To Lod. Recently asked by the retailer from the Public was not a True one. Regulated by sumo la and consumption but merely the result of competitive of sterile. Which slaved havoc with an Industry which is considered by our association to be the a Roherty of our consuming Public. J supplies to the Public can be Given Only in accordance with the productive value of our known Beds not on the productive ability of the Oyster men. Who individually might be inclined to j give the consumer All today and none. Tomorrow. This is uneconomic. Our Public we Hope now Realises that in our government and fisheries department it has benefactors who would have it Enion these succulent bivalves forever if possible and Mav j our Public show its appreciation by ? consuming As Large a Alan tits of these delicacies As possible. Giant engine named after governor lady Dagan releases the ribbon a bottle of Champagne smashes and the sir Winston Dagan Pride of the Islington workshops is christened. This afternoon s picture at the Centennial exhibition. Three thousand people including More than a thousand railway men watched the ceremony. L by Gan leases ribbon a of and Islington christened. His picture the Centennial exhibition. Clean prisoners in court recommended Hobart. Saturday. That prisoners should be Dean when they appear before a court is the recommendation of the tasmanian Branch of the . General support was accorded motion submitted by the Laun Ceston women s Branch that All prisoners presented before court be made to appear in a clean and presentable manner and that the relatives of the accused person be riven the Opportunity to provide proper and other necessities for this Pur pose failing the prisoner making proper use of the articles provided it was recommended hat it should he the duty of the officials to be that this regulation is car ried out. Missionaries held by chinese reds suffered great privation Melbourne saturday. Privations suffered by two missionaries from the China Inland Mission. Or. Argolis Hay Man and the Rev. R. A. Bosshardt. Who were captured by chinese communists in october 1934. Are described in a letter written by or. Hayman to members of the Mission in Australia. Or. Kayman was released recently but or. Bosshardt is still a prisoner and is suffering from rheumatism. Or. Bosshardt and i were in Capri Rity 413 Days the letter states. After leaving our station the reds were on the run for 26 Days. We twice trav Elled with Only two hours rest in 24. We had to keep our places in line for to lag behind meant that the Pri Soner might pay the penalty with his head. I saw our baby s cot quilt being used As a Saddle Rug by a communist woman Leader and a Man was wearing my Mackintosh and our clothes were being used by others while we were often wet to the skin. Cold Edge of sword at one time i threw myself Down exhausted telling my guard he could do what he liked. Then i Felt the cold Back Edge of the guard s sword drawn across the Back of my neck. The greater part of our Captivity was spent at the base of the 6th red army. Here we received the same rations As the rank and file consisting of steamed Rice three times a Day with j one or two kinds of vegetables. Or. Bosshardt and i escaped from. The prison compound in december j while our guard was in another room. The Barking of dogs the blowing of j bugles and the Flash of torchlight told j us our escape had been noticed. We j hid most of the daytime creeping into houses to Bav food when we were hungry. A Reward of 500 dollars was offered for our recapture. After roaming for i two Days and nights we were caught by come Tough looking Young Farmers. We were condemned to 18 months imprisonment for having with the Bible of Jesus drugged the Simp a people with a View to destroy All those i who Are opposed to imperialism and j having misled the masses without warning i was released but or. Bosshardt was retained for further negotiations missioner s plea for aborigines the further he travelled along the transcontinental line the More ashamed he became of the color of his skin the missioner of the Rush run Rah Aid society the Rev. T. E. Jones said today in criticising the treatment of the australian aborigine by the government. Medical treatment for the Blacks was inadequate because there were no proper places for treating those who became ill. He said. Aboriginal women looked after each other in maternity cases and did not summon a doctor unless there wer complications. A trained nurse was needed at various Points along the line to look after Leonle. ? Between 400 and 500 picnickers from Murray by Dee and tailed Bend districts spent today at semaphore Bench. They were met by . H. Munn and h. Guthrie Secretary of port Ade Laide Centenary committee on be i half of port Adelaide corporation. I to drive engine at end of gala at Bayville governor s privilege when the Centennial exhibition ends the governor will drive the sir Winston Dtizo an railway Encino which lady Dugan this afternoon named after him. He will not be the first South australian governor to take a turn in to a of an engine. Sir Alexander Hore a Ruthven now lord Gowrie drove an mine round the Islington Yards a few rears ago. Lady Dugan. When inspecting the a of the engine today commented in the amount of space for the Crews compared with English locomotives. She said the governor had never Ort his interest in things mechanical my had been delighted to keep in our with the engine during its construction. She hoped to be a Passen re when the governor drove the Fain. I.0 attend More than 3.000 people were present it a official naming ceremony. Pm slopes from Islington where the engine was built had a place reserved for them. The governor who was introduced by the railways commissioner or. C. B. Anderso said the engine was a Triumph for the Islington workshops and convincing proof that the South australian railways were up to Date. He was proud to think the engine was going to Bear his name. It would also Bear his Good wishes for the safety and Comfort of those whom it would take on its journeys and for the Hap piness of its Crew. A Champagne bottle covered with Ereen and White ribbon suspended from the top of the engine was swung in pendulum fashion by lady Dugan. T smashed against the steel Grille d the front of the engine. Cup for top league football Side offer made by or. Gosse t eague football teams will be riven an added inducement to strive for the Centenary Premier ship by the offer of a cud by or. J. N. Unite woo m a vice pres Raca of the South australian National football Learae. The offer of the trophy will be considered by the league probably on monday night and it seems certain that the cup will be accepted. Early indications Point to a revival in football in South Australia this season. And the Centenary gesture by or. Gosse should have a big effect on the Stan Dard of play. The cud will be Given in addition to the shield presented by the league to the premiership team each season. It is fitting that the cup should come from such a sir on p supporter of the National game As or. Gosse and this fact will make the trophy More valuable to the winning team. Former footballer a former footballer. Or. Gosse has maintained a keen interest in the game since Nej first joined nor Wood As a player \ in 1895. He re i presented the state on Many oct casinos and was recognised a one of the leading Fol Lowers of i Day. He was a member of the Norwood team that won the memorable premiership of 190%, when the Redlegs scored a sensational Victory Over port. Now president of Norwood. Or. Gosse a demonstrated by his offer to the Miott that via i out for the betterment of the game in the state apart from the keen interest he shows at All times in his old club. Nothing is being left undone by the football authorities to make the Een a Tenary premiership one of the most successful on record. The league is i now consid Rinir a proposal to present a trophy to each player in the team to win the premiership. Or. J. H. Goose Anglo egyptian treaty talks reach deadlock London. Saturday. While London has been wholly occupied with the european crisis a deadlock has been reached in the Anglo egyptian treaty conversations which have been pro i feeding in Cairo since March 2. Britain insisted that the conversations should first be directed to military questions since these had wrecked all1 previous attempts to reach an under standing. But on these a deadlock has again occurred. The egyptians refuse to recognise that the position has changed markedly since the abortive 1930 negotiations. They contend that adequate Mea sures could be taken for the de Fence of Egypt without maintain i in British forces on egyptian territory la times of peace. Apparently the egyptians believe Britain will be obliged to come to terms ? in her own National interests. This is leading to hard bargaining including a new attempt to barter conces Sions to the British military View in Exchange for political concessions. J altogether the Outlook is not con j f dered promising and the plenary ? meeting of the conference fixed for \ next week has been postponed. New roads in five year plan a new and Shorter Road Between Kingston and Millicent in the South East and an improved Road to connect Adelaide with the upper Murray seme Menis. May of me nest works on the government s five year Road re habilitation programme. The Public works committee recommended a new route from Kingston through Reedy Creek. Con Murra co Mung Konetta Clay Wells and Hather Leigh to Mil Iceni. At an estimated Cost of �51.262. Compared with �67,000. Which would be the Cost of repairing the existing Prince s Highway Between the two to was. The new route to the Murray Settle ments would follow the present a n Road through Truro. Blanc Etown. Wai Kerie. Kingston. Barbera. Berri and re Murk Nanri inn la met 1?1 fk-0 solicitor serious in Iii late tonight there was no improve ment n the condition of or. W. A. To son. Solicitor who is very Seri Ous a ill in Calvary Hospital. Ortii Adelaide. Late advertisement parking change of address int Motorist will recall the parking Buei nets which was situated on North Terras site now occupied by got Dobro ugh House a Larent to Libra i cub Buim nes and Shell House. That of tuition wide by situated. And j r. Marklin. Late runt pro Aristor and now of k store Arar Parkins station Adi Lre of clientele Shi improved Fari let Are Avail Able almost opposite. Kin Tor Avenue parking station provide cover for Over 100 cars an up to Date lounge ? with Hon. Rotl ring rooms patrol. Complete server inc. Etc., end prompt attention at a hours. The station where there is Only one charge daily your parking ticket in title Tou to Erter and depart with your car a often As desired Midnight to Mlyn Luhti remember the address. Kintore Avenue parking station opt North Ter Opp Gawler place j. H. Macbain. Prop. ? phone c 667b raincoats latest styles for nil a cite smart rain roots. From 16/11 Moynham. Bank. Adelaide c 1723 ar1lalde fun Cost specialist Teft on running Board of car. Kit bag containing cricketing togs Reward apply Fth in. Lower North Road. Kilburn w for Ben Thomson. Den Tut 300 Norm Tel Terrace Haa resumed practice. J domestics May be brought under the Industrial code the government May be asked shortly to Amend the Industrial code to cover Domestic workers. The food trades Council intends to refer the or diem of to metrics 10 we Ira aes Ana labor Council with a recommendation that it to Roach the government for such an amendment. Domestic servants were not Protee Ted by the Livine Wace. And were de arrived of the right of Access to the Industrial court the Secretary of the hotel. Club and restaurant employees Union or. H. L. Baldock said today. He had received Many complaints of shocking conditions under which urls were compelled to work but his Union ? was powerless to Helo because of teas limitations of the Industrial code. Notices Kotb johnb on March 38. At memorial hot Altal to or. And mrs. E. Dick Jones. 6tra.ui Beld. 7 Smith Street. Wau Cerrille. T daughter Jennifer. So Ectal i Frankj to or. Lamphe. Matron and sister in Chart. Engagement. Hodgson spa Roo. The engagement to announced of Nancy eldest daughter for. And mra. J. A. Hodgson of Torr Eneruda to Edwin o. To. Only son of or. And or. W. E. Spargo. Of Ollerton. Deaths Adam on March 38, at Adelaide Chil Dren Hospital Duncan beloved second Auto of or. And mrs. Joseph Adam of m4 Street. Large aged Alx rear and Nln months. Peacefully sleeping. Okay on much s at adet Ald result of Accident i. Ellen dearly loved wife of Albert Edward Cray and Loving Mother of Monica and Oertrude. Of m Young Street j is of into to vein id pact. Been. On March 26. Suddenly at her Lata Nai Drace. Encounter Bay. Mary beloved tit of Lewis Ewen and Loving Mother of mar. Winnie. A the. Grace. Lottie. Violet. Luy. Will and Teorre. A better wife and Mother you la never find. Rest in peace. Lukeman. On March 38 suddenly at her residence. No. S Ethel Street. Forest Tlle Eula Belh Hunter the dearly beloved wife of Trimia Ltd of Luc Etnan. And Loving Mother of James. By s2 rears. At rest. Watson of saturday. A acc 18. At her residence North Terrace. Mount Gambler. Isa Bella eldest a Suchier of Law or. And mrs John Watson. In meho Biam Batson i Nee Sanders in Loving memory of our dear Mother rho passed i to on March 29. 1s3s. The month of March u Here again. The Saddest to recall i r just oat year ago today since our dear Mother Vas called away. by her Loving son. Daughter. And son in Lam and grandchildren. ? funeral notices dam the friends of or. And mrs. In l Adam Are respectfully informed that the funeral of their late son Duncan win a five their residence. 153a Mead Street. Lares on monday at 11 for the Che one err. F. W. Moore. Undertaker. Phone y 6847 123 military Rod. Semaphore. F Ray the in end of or Albert it Bow arc Gray Are informed Liat the funeral of his Lav win Ellen i lip hit residence. Pc Voung Street. Part let of sunday at 3 30 . For the Catholic cemetery West Terrace Frank j s1ebert undertaker. Phone c 413 ? -7 Wal Celfeld Street. Alberton the friends of the lat mrs. E5.t7.a Ann h Alberton. Relict do Richard Holberton. Are respectfully in formed that her funeral Mil leave her late residence. 43 Whytt Street. Peterhead on sunday at 4.30 pro Tor the Cheltenham cemetery. F. W. Moore. Undertaker. y 684 ? 1zs military Road. Semaphore. Rikeman. The friends of or. Tasman Ludlow Linkman Are respectfully in formed that the funeral of hit late beloved wife Elizabeth Hunter will leave his rest Genet. No. 5 Ethel Street. Porer Thule on monday at j . For the met cram general cemetery. Alfred James & son. Undertakers. M and 1s3 Unley Road. Unley 43 Mozu Nouth Road. Westbourne Park. Phone o 1080. Ardi nors for Best wreaths. Us Lawler i c 8968. After hours p 48s6 established i86� i & Knack undertaker creators. Embalmers 210 Rundle St Adelaide Central 4m

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